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42         HISTORY OF WESTERN EDUCATION

law for themselves in the idea of the good. Aristotle carries this
doctrine a stage further, and discovers that in every man the
highest part of the soul caa only find perfect satisfaction for
itself outside the life of any State. The discovery marks the
transition from a merely civic education to the broader education
for which nothing that is human is alien*

BIBLIOGRAPHY

AJUSTOTLE : Ethics (translations by F. H. Peters, J. E. C. Wclldon, II, Rackhnm);
Politics (translations by B.  Jowett,  J.  E.  C.  Wcltclon,  H.  Uuckhani).
J. Burnet,   Aristotle on Education, Cambridge, 1903.     T.   Davidson,
Aristotle and Ancient Educational Ideals, London, 1892.

PIATO : Protagoras, Lysis, Republic, Laws, translated by Jowett and in the
Loeb Classics. The Republic, also translated by DuvicH and Vnughan,
and by A. D. Lindsay.

J. E. Adamson, The Theory of Education in Plato's Republic t London,
1903 ; B. Bosanquet, A Companion to Plato's Republic, London, 1895,
and The Education of the Young in Plato's Republic^ Cambridge, 1900 ;
W. Boyd, An Introduction to the Republic of Plaint London, 1904 ; R* L,
Nettleship, Theory of Education in the Republic ofPlato in U?llcnicat London,
1880, and Lectures on Plato's Republic, London, 1897; W, Mohcrly, Plates
Conception ofEducationt Oxford, 1944.

XENOPHON : Cyropcedia, translated by Walter Miller, 19x4; Memorability
translated by E, C. Marchant, 1923.

See also General Bibliography> IL